Memories generated by the pictures are believed to inflict anguish in 'War Photographer,' but memories relived as a result of the music are bittersweet and nostalgic in 'Piano.' Both poems imply that memories are chaotic and that individuals try to regulate their ideas about the past in the present. These poems also suggest that memories can be understood as both blessing and curse.
Images are powerful tools for memory preservation. During times of war, photographers document events as they happen to keep memories alive after those involved have died. Photographers use various techniques to express how they feel about past events or people.
In 'The Soldier's Grave', William Wordsworth describes how images of soldiers cause sadness but also hope for peace. He writes, "Tho' near his native land he lies, / No mortal e'er could claim a tear from him; / His face was bright with smiles, when last I saw him." The word "smiles" here implies that the soldier had a happy life full of joy and laughter. However, the phrase "no mortal e'er could claim a tear from him" shows that the soldier was not afraid to show emotion even if it made him look weak. This example demonstrates that photographs can tell us more about the person behind the event than just what they looked like during the moment it happened.
'War Photographer,' which delves into the mental turmoil of photographers who use photographs rather than firearms, Alliteration is also used by the poet of Remains. Both poets employ alliterative effects to convey a feeling of panic and confusion, as well as to emphasize the severity of war and combat. 'Remains', written by Wilfred Owen, is composed of fourteen stanzas of three lines each. Each stanza begins with an allusion to sunlight, and ends with one of two images: that of a skull or a shell, depending on the meaning the poet wishes to convey.
Owen uses this device to great effect, giving his work a very personal feel while still being universal enough to appeal to many readers. Indeed, 'Remains', despite being written from a British perspective, has been described as "a poem for the whole world".
In addition to this, there are several other ways in which War Photography can show conflict. An obvious example is when showing bodies of the dead. However, bodies can also be hidden if necessary. For example, if a photographer is capturing scenes where violence might occur, such as at demonstrations, they might choose not to show the faces of those involved for security reasons.
Finally, cameras can also reveal secrets about how people lived their lives.
War photographers work under perilous conditions. Many people are murdered or injured as they put themselves in danger to capture the images they need. The poem is divided into two sections: The heinousness of war Our indifference to the people suffering in these wars.
In the first part, Butler argues that war is horrible and deserves condemnation regardless of whether there is a just cause for it. He also claims that we should feel sorry for the victims because they are forced to take part in such events. This argument fails to understand that people join armies and fight in wars for various reasons; some do it out of conviction others for money or status. Regardless of the reason, everyone involved knows what will happen if they are caught by enemy forces.
In the second part, Butler questions whether or not we care about the victims of war. He claims that we don't watch photos of suffering children from countries at war with us because we simply don't care. However, this argument ignores the fact that most people do want to see pictures of war because it gives an insight into how other people live. By looking at these photographs, we learn about different cultures and their values which helps us understand why things happen the way they do across the world.
In conclusion, war photographers show us the reality of war but we must remember that these images are one side of the story.
Overall, while both War Photographer and Poppies demonstrate that the impacts of war and battle are uncontrolled, War Photographer focuses less on how emotions may overtake your conscience and more on the concept that people are removing themselves from the suffering and hardships, whereas...
Both poems, Poppies and War Photographer, depict powerful emotions through the eyes of those who are not involved in the fight but are affected by it. The war photographer shows us a scene that words cannot describe, while the poppy reminds us that even though we may never meet face to face, someone we know has been killed in conflict.
Poetry is like photography in that both use words to express thoughts and feelings. But while photographers use lenses to capture images, poets use words to create art. Both processes involve drawing on experience but also require being creative and thinking differently about the world.
War photographers capture scenes that no one would choose to see but that they need to show in order to tell the story of war. They do this by using different techniques including shooting film and digital photos, videoing events, and interviewing people who were there.
Poets also tell stories but with words instead of pictures. They do this by using poetry forms such as sonnets, sestinas, and villanelles. While photographers aim to catch moments with their cameras, poets try to reach deeper into themselves and find something new to say about what they have seen or heard.
Photography is a great tool for telling stories and raising awareness about issues that need addressing.
It clearly depicts the scene and brings it to life through memory. Both poems employ alliteration to accentuate the sense of fear and confusion, as well as the brutality they would have observed, portraying the impacts of war and battle.
The images also show the physical damage done to bodies by war, such as mutilated limbs, burns, and scars. These wounds serve to dehumanize people by making them appear less human, causing them to be viewed as objects rather than individuals.
Finally, both poems deal with the mental impact of war on those who experience it. Fields describes how war makes us lose touch with reality, while Sassoon shows how war makes us confront ourselves and our lives. These writers use different techniques to convey this idea, but they are both trying to tell us that war is terrible, but it can also make us understand things about ourselves we could not otherwise know.